Data Recovery

if u computer had fail to start do not assume that u have lost all your personal information . it does not mean your OS  has crash and u have lost everything . Bring the computer to US  and we can help you  fix everything .

-Does your computer fail to bootup?
-Does your computer freeze and reboot?
-Cannot access your data due to the lost password?
-Does your computer contain critical data?
-Don’t have a recent backup?
-Reformatted your harddrive?
-Accidentally deleted files?

 

Hardware Support & Upgrades

Don’t replace that old computer.  Extend its life with periodic hardware upgrades.Do not waste your money .It is hard to make that money and easy to spend it .

Technology changes so fast, and buying a new computer just to keep up, can be too costly for many of us! Adding memory, a new hard drive, or even a new video card might just be all you need to add new life to your old computer

Is your old computer feeling sluggish or slow? It could be outdated Ram/Memory. We can replace or upgrade any computers memory freeing up valuable resources

Did your hard drive crash or make clicking sounds like it’s gonna fly out of your computer? Before that happends call us to backup and replace that old drive before you loose all your data. We can reinstall the operating system and get get your computers back online fast.

Software Support & Upgrades

Software changes too! It needs to be updated to keep up with changes in hardware and newly discovered security issues. What to install, how to install it and do you really need it? These are questions that we can help you answer, and provide solutions if needed.Please  do not install the wrong software in your computer it can slow down  or even crash . It depends on  if your hardware  can handle the software if are installing . Some software can not be handle by your spec of your computer .

Internet & Email Support

The internet is only as powerful as the tools you use in conjunction with it. Internet related software programs are not only computer based, but are now becoming web based as well. As evidenced in the more sophisticated web email applications like Google’s free email service Gmail or the many other features and functions built in to today’s websites.
Additionally, Internet Explorer is no longer the only browser choice available. Mozilla Firefox has become one of the most widely used web browsers. Free, powerful and applauded for its rich set of features and excellent security many users choose it as their primary browser for the web.

We are familiar and able to assist you with the following applications as well as many others not listed here.

 
  • Microsoft Outlook Express
  • Microsoft Outlook
  • Gmail
  • Hotmail
  • Yahoo! Mail
  • Windows Mail
  • Eudora Mail
  • Mozilla Thunderbird
  • Incredimail
  • Adobe Flash
  • Adobe Shockwave
  • Microsoft Internet Explorer
  • Mozilla Firefox
  • Google Chrome
  • Netscape
  • Opera
  • Safari

Wireless and Networking Support

You can use a wireless network (WLAN) to share Internet access, files, printers, game consoles, and other devices among all the computers in your home. After you’ve completed the initial wireless router setup and added your computers and devices to the network, you can use your home network to surf the web or to play online games—whether you’re sitting in your living room or relaxing in your backyard.

It’s easier than ever to set up a wireless network, especially now that Internet access and routers (like Linksys wireless routers and D-link wireless routers) have become widely available.

Man with a laptop in a hammock

What you’ll need to set up your wireless network

  • An operating system that supports wireless networking
    The Windows 7 operating system fully supports wireless networking. For Windows Vista users, we recommend installing Windows Vista Service Pack 2 before setting up your wireless network. For Windows XP users, we recommend installing Windows XP Service Pack 3. Use Windows Update to check whether you need the service pack and to install it. Click the Start button, click All Programs, click Windows Update, and then click Check for updates. Although the service packs for Windows Vista and Windows XP are not required for wireless networking, they can make things much easier and can help protect you against hackers, worms, and other Internet intruders.
  • A broadband (DSL or cable) Internet connection
    To set up a wireless network, you need a broadband or high-speed Internet connection (not a dial-up connection) provided by an Internet service provider (ISP), usually for a monthly fee. Two common broadband technologies are Digital Subscriber Line (DSL) and cable technology. These require a DSL modem or a cable modem (often provided by your ISP). After you have an ISP and a modem, you’re ready to connect to the Internet.

    Set up a new connection to the Internet:

     

  • A wireless router, a DSL modem, or a cable modem with built-in wireless networking support
    The router converts the signals coming across your Internet connection into a wireless broadcast, sort of like a cordless phone base station. Newer DSL and cable modems come with integrated wireless networking capability and are called modem routers. If the modem router you received or purchased from your ISP already has wireless capability built in, you do not need to purchase a separate wireless router. Just follow the instructions provided by your ISP for activating your wireless connection.

    If you do need to purchase a wireless router, be sure that you buy a wireless router and not a wireless access point. The Linksys router is a popular router for wireless networks because it’s simple to set up. There are many routers to choose from, for example:

           
    Picture of a Linksys wireless router Picture of a D-Link wireless router Picture of a Cisco wireless router Picture of an ASUS wireless router
    Linksys wireless routers D-Link wireless routers Cisco wireless routers ASUS wireless routers

Watch out for fake virus alerts.

Here are the List o Fake Anti Virus programs that acts like real and you will think it will do the job but in fact they are all fake and harms your computers .Here is some useful that will

Fake Antispyware List

Watch out for fake virus alerts

Rogue security software, also known as “scareware,” is software that appears to be beneficial from a security perspective but provides limited or no security, generates erroneous or misleading alerts, or attempts to lure users into participating in fraudulent transactions.

How does rogue security software get on my computer?

Rogue security software designers create legitimate looking pop-up windows that advertise security update software. These windows might appear on your screen while you surf the web.

The “updates” or “alerts” in the pop-up windows call for you to take some sort of action, such as clicking to install the software, accept recommended updates, or remove unwanted viruses or spyware. When you click, the rogue security software downloads to your computer.

Rogue security software might also appear in the list of search results when you are searching for trustworthy antispyware software, so it is important to protect your computer.

What does rogue security software do?

Rogue security software might report a virus, even though your computer is actually clean. The software might also fail to report viruses when your computer is infected. Inversely, sometimes, when you download rogue security software, it will install a virus or other malicious software on your computer so that the software has something to detect.

Some rogue security software might also:

  • Lure you into a fraudulent transaction (for example, upgrading to a non-existent paid version of a program).
  • Use social engineering to steal your personal information.
  • Install malware that can go undetected as it steals your data.
  • Launch pop-up windows with false or misleading alerts.
  • Slow your computer or corrupt files.
  • Disable Windows updates or disable updates to legitimate antivirus software.
  • Prevent you from visiting antivirus vendor websites.

Rogue security software might also attempt to spoof the Microsoft security update process. Here’s an example of rogue security software that’s disguised as a Microsoft alert but that doesn’t come from Microsoft.

Example of a warning from a rogue security program known as AntivirusXP

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